Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1946 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 23, 1946
Page 12
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lyGood -ars Permitted on Alcan Road Newsfeatures Ixe HO P E S T A R, H 0 P C, ARKANSAS Monday, December 23,1946 ,.,. Monday, December 23, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 4 - *-"£ Page TMrteen "If Whltehorse, Canada— Canadian rtsy* engineers;say they'are keep- ig Hie.Alcan highway route in ood condition for restricted travel and hope to open it to, unrestricted travel next yeac. j According to a Canadian government artnouncement, principal difficulty lor motorists today is the fact that service stations are 200 miles or more apart. Rigid ' 'inspection of all cars is made by Royal Canadian Mounted,Police to Insure that no breakdown risks are being taken. The Canadians are too busy for rescue work. - - , i.They'tiisist that'travelers; • have plenty of gasoline, good tires, cars in good mechanical condition. In addition users of the road are limited to prospectors, those who have business along the highway, big game hunters, Alaskan bound traffic and settlers. Canadian engineers say that winter travel on the road is smoothest, but the gravel surface from Dawson Creek, 1,600 miles on to Fairbanks is maintained by constant grader patrols. New lodges, tourist cabins, hotels and gas stations are now under construction. Many of these are being developed through sale of U.S. Army barracks, plumbing, electrical supplies and other material which is being sold by the War Assets Corp. of Canada to the public. Many of the barracks which are stored at Whitehorse have never beeri assembled and offer complete- ly.rinsulated buildings for use along the highway. Prices are high. Gasoline is from 42 to 86 'cents per imperial gallon (20 per cent larger than A- IT IS A L E A5 A N T] CUSTOM Tne traditional practice of "' .extending Season's Greetings is a pleasant one for us. Each year we look forward to Christmas because it offers ftuch a splendid opportunity 'to express our sincere appreciation to each of you, , R.LGOSN ELL'S MEN'S STORE miation Arrival of the CMsrmas Season reminds U* o* our obligations to the fine people of this community. We appreciate the excellent treatment we (wve received and take this means of sending our Greetings to each of you. , :-~j BLAKE'S VARIETY STOR How to 'Dress Up'Your Gift Box Attractive gift boxes are scarce hi the market these days. Covering Christmas boxes is a fascinating activity, adds individuality to gifts, and is a money saver. Mary Dixon, home Demonstration agent, gives the following directions for Hempstead County homemakers Who want .to cover their own. Select any square or rectangular box. Cut a piece of paper that is the size of the bottom of the box plus the depth and an additional half-inch added on each of the four sides. For example, take a box that is 6 by 9 by 2 inches. Allowing the 2 inch depth of the box plus one- half inch on each of the four sides makes the paper 11 by 14 inches. Place paper right side down on a flat surface. Then put the box in the exact center of the paper. With a pencil draw around the bottom of the box. Extend these lines to the edges cf the paper. Clip out one-half inch outside the extended the corners of the paper, cutting lines. The size of the culoul corners on Ihe 6 by 9 by 2 inch box nlo the corners marked from the would be 2 inches square. Nest, clip bottom of the box. Place the box on the paper and turn the side edges of the paper under . Put rubber cement or glue on the edges to cover the ends of the box and fold Ihem up over Ihe box. The labs lefl on each side should be smoolhed along Ihe sides of the box. The top edges should be | In the same way past the cover turned into the box. to the sides of the box. Then do the lid in the same way that the bottom was done. "If plain colored paper is used in covering boxes, trimming it with star stickers or any cutout seasonal motif will give it the Christmas look," the home demonstration agent points out. — • o Pork - Barrel Politics Hagerstown, Md. —(AP)—Dozens of hungry Democrats converged on th° home of fellow-slalwarl Ralph Funkhouser in expectation of a banquet featuring roast pig, a rarity thpse days. Their "host" immediately began looking for the Republican who. he swore, must have extended the invitations. He had known nothing of a banquet and didn't have the slightest chance to lay hold of a porker. o Empire State Siren Rural Alarm Lovell, Me. —(AP)— Atop a 30- Eoot tower on the outskirts of this Maine village stands the siren which alerted residents of New York City from the top of the Empire State Building for possible air raids during the war years. Now it is used as a fire alarm signal, operated by remote control from the local telephone office switchboard. NEW ZEALAND KEEPS EGGS AT HOME Auckland, N. Z. —A.P.—The Melbourne Zoo has offered to send the Auckland Zoo n duck-billed platypus in exchange for a kiwi egg, and take the risk whether it hatched or not, but the deal is off. The Auckland Zoo would like a duckbilled platypus, one of the world's queerest creatures which lays eggs and suckles its young, but the government will not allow it to send the kiwi egg overseas. The kiwi, New Zealand's slrange wingless bird, is becoming increasingly rare. The birds arc strictly and the government fears that if one egg were sent out of the country zoos all over he world would want them and the number of kiwis would slill bs further reduced. o Many Factors Determine Courage By ROBERT E. GEIGER Washington—Medical officers who measured human courage on "The Hump" route to China have decided this quality is composed of more ingredients than an Irish stew. LiKewise the factors that cause it to crack arc complex. Flying "The Hump" was a good measure of an airman's "tolerance for stress" because 910 crewmen, 130 passengers and 594 planes were lost on this India - China roula in three years. Air force officials said the flying conditions were so formidable il was surprising Ihe losses weren't greater. Maj. William M. Jeffries of Little Rock, Arkansas was division medical inspector officer, headquarters of the India - China division of the air transport command. He says an assignment to the hump "resulted in a strain on nervous and Truck Caravan Takes Italian Opera Aboard AP Newsfeatures Rome— A Fascist innovation which drew no criticism from the sternest Anti-Fascists has been taken over by the new Italian Republic to help restore Ilaly's tarnished prestige abroad. It is the "Carro Di Tespi Lirico," a caravan of giant trucks which in pie-war days took popular priced opera, with all the trimmings, to towns and villages lacking opera houses. With some of the nation's brightest singing stars going along to tread its boards, the elaborate traveling theater—sole survivor of five which used to cruise Italian highway—was shipped out of Genoa recently for an extended tour of Brazil, Uruguay and Argentina. If current ncgotiantions succeed, Ihe west coast of South America, Cuba, Mexico and California may be added to the tour. Unclar the baton of Oliviero DC Fabritis, with occasional assistance from Nino Stucco and Ottavio Ziino some of Italy's best loved operas will be presented. The repertoire includes Tosca. La Traviala. La Boheme, Madame Butterfly, Cavalleria Rusticana, I Pag- liacci. the Barber of Seville. Aida and La Gioconda. The mobile theater will have virtually everything modern opera houses provide— a demountable stage, dressing rooms, elaborate --nn<M •• nnd r"TT-><!. :> BCIT"" 1 \f"f tn, lighl stage and thealer, and thousands ot scats for the audience. Widow With Home Most Marriageable in Germany Today AP Newsfeatures Berlin—A widow with a home has Ihe best chance of marrying these days in 1 batlered Berlin where there is o large excess of women over men as a result of ttie war. The city registrars 'recently told the press lhat next to the widows over forty, whose rate of marriage was described as "astoundingly high," women from the ages of 1G lo 23 arc most likely to find husbands. "Formerly, many men married women for their money," the registrar in the suburb of Schooncberg said. "Today, where no one has any property worth mentioning this motive has been shunted into the background and good looks means mo're." Women between the aees of 25 nn 35 have less hopes of finding husbands, the registrar said, because Ihe war has lorn Ihe greatest Raps in the ranks of men of Ihese ages. merican gallons). Canadian mainlenance of Ihe hig way is based upon the hope it will be a major factor in the development of Canada. iMines, furs, tourists and timber resources are awaiting exploitation." DUTCH REGAIN WAR LOOT Amsterdam—(VP)—Almost half of Ihe machinery taken from the Nol- herlands by Germans during Ihe has be°n hroughl back, accor- 4-H CLUB IDEA WINS IN Korea Seoul, Korea, —A.P.—In an clcc- lion described as Ihe first secret balloting in Korea in 4,000 years, householders of Kyunggi province have approved a proposal to introduce the American 4-H Club type of agricultural program to the province's young folk. The vote was 229,367 to the 4-H idea 73,. 39 against an-i '8,102 voided or defective ballols. The 4-H proposal was originated by Lt. Col. Charles A. Anderson of Beatrice. Neb., American military governor of Ihe province. HERE'S TO YOUR We greet you this Christmas with a profound feeling of sincerity and wish you a Season of great happiness. BYERS' DRUG STORE emolional stability probably unsur- j ding lo L. F. Olio, Dutch commis- for a Merry Christmas Stewart's Jewelry Store The past year lias been an enjoyable one. We have considered it a pleasure and an honor to be of service to you, our friends and customers. Your consideration and good will are invaluable to us and we wist, to take this means of extending our thanks. Added to this message is our most sincere ;IDEAL CLEANERS Mr. and Mrs. Miles Laha passed in any other air forces op eration." Hazards Were Great .. The pilols had lo fly over Ihe 1 sioner - general in Germany. He said that this figure does not tni-n int.,. ;\p"oiint vast amounts of equipment lhat was destroyed in rlimalayas at altitudes up to 35,000 | G ,P,V man - Vl . bll , t . rc1fo ]' s l ° that^ which [eet. Planes frequently wore in poor '" ' condition. Many safely devices were removed. Takeoffs were made with loads far in excess of t7r<b maximum safe limit "And on a large percenlage of flighls the cargo consisted of 55- gallon drums of gasoline, some of which leaked, producint; a serious fire hazard." Major Jeffries said in an article in the Bulletin of the U. S. Army Medical deparlment. The flights were over a series of high, jagged mountain ranges divided by rivers flowing through precipitous gorges. There was no Safety The Japanese frequently attacked the undefended transports. Safe emergency landings were impossible, and Ihe roule at one time was marked by a trail of crashed plan Flights were over Japanese - held territory, and a pilot knew that if he cracked up and survived he still had to fight the jungle and elude the enemy. Because of the necessity of getting goods to China in a hurry, crews frequently made one trip', rested eight hours and made another. For months flights were made regardless of weather and frequently through fog thai shrouded mountain ranges. The food usually was monolonous and unappelizing. There were no eleclric fans or rcfrigeralion facilities at the ATC bases. Oulctoor sporls were impossible because of mud and monsoon rains. There wore few night picture shows because of Ihe danger of malaria, dengue and olhor diseases and ant,' rats and deadly snakes. Strained the Stronaest "A combination of these faclors was sufficient to strain the stability of the soundest: individuals," Major Jeffries said. • He classified psychological disorders that developed as: 1. Simple flying fatigue, an acute condition resulting from excessive hazardous flying and inadequate rest. II usually could be eliminalcd by a few days of rest 2. A more serious type of "anx- ietv reaction." The latter rang?d from a "simple fear reaction," caused by loo much lying, lo menial crackups brought on hy a combination of I'-miblos such as fear, plus physical illness, plus disturb'"" news from home. From a study of manv of these cases Major Jeffries concluded ihnt a man's mental crackup was "the sum tolal of all of Ihe stresses encountered." "The tolerance of stress of any individual depends to a great extent on his ability to adjust to unusual and adverse situalions, and is probably a resull of a number of factors including heredity, home environment, training and experience," he said. "Stable adjustment with regard to domestic situalion, religion, philosophy of life and piace in society appears especially important" o NEW FATHER REPORTS SHOR TAGE OF NAMES Syracuse, N. Y. — Ifl'l — Now there's a shortage of girls' Xirat names according lo the father of a three - week - old- Liverpool, N.Y girl, who returned a name form to the county unfilled. In a leller to Bernard M. Mitchell, countv registrar of vital sta- islics, Ihe falher wrote: "We have not named the child /et and have no reason for believing that we will do so soon. The "act is we sppnt some time get- ,ing a name. The child turned out ,o be a girl and we could not use he name wo spent so much trouble jetting. Times beine what they arc, shortages of everything—it will be mpossile to get a name within a reasonable time." Mitchell said it was the first time in the history of the deparl- ment lhat a supplement name form nad been returned svithoul the necessary information written in. o 'X' the Unknown in Milk Checks Decav of Teeth AP Newsfeatures Madison, Wis.—Milk may contain some unknown quantity —in ad dition lo calcium—lhat helps pre vent looth decay, six University of Wisconsin biochemists report. In their experiments, animals de veloped exceptionally fine teeth on a mineralized milk diet, th?y said. This was not unexpected, for milk is high in protein and fat but low in fermentable sugar—a eombina- ion that promotes good teeth. But even when sugar was added to the milk lo provide nearly half the diel dry mailer in Ihe form of fermentable sugar, the animals still developed law cavities. The result!?, the biochemists said, suggests the presence in milk of a specific but yet unidentified factor which helps prelect 1pot.li ---'--• ciecyy. still remained intact when the war ended. Of J fi4 i-ailwav locomotives taken from Holland 405 have been rcturn- nd. Otto said, as well as all of the 301 streetcars which the Nazi's seized as booly. Tw^nly percenl of al' stolen art objects, reprosening 70 percenl of the artistic value, have also been. rerieved by Holland. o Ancient Chandeliers for Common London—(AP)—Five great bronze chandeliers, with 400 candle holders, which lighted the House of Commons, before it was burned in 1834, will be used in the New House of Commons, now being rebuilt after Ihe bombing of 1941. The chandeliers have been bought by the Ministry of Works from Ba- ycns Manor, near Tealby, Lincolnshire. Charles Tennyson d'Eyncourt, M. P., uncle of the poet Lord Tennyson, boughl them after the 1834 fire for the 60-room ballle-mented mansion he was building to outdo his brother - in - law's caslle on Ihe Scottish border. There were eight chandeliers Ihen but three were destroyed in a fire."All of the glass shades are there, however,--carefully looked 'after for 112 years, and they will go back to Westminster. Webb Lasefrer a Beer-Drinking Ghost Loses His Ale House A P Newsfeatures Kurnbn, Cnmeroons, Easl Africa •—The ghosl with n tnsle for boer, which hnd been disturbiriK travel- lers for nearly thirty years, has been left homeless by the demolition of an old lest house here. Tradition had il tlinl it was the restless spirit of a former German dis- Iricl officer, notorious for the'iron hand with which he ruled the peoi)- le of the Cnmeroons. Known before World War I as the Johann Albrcchshohe .slalion, the haunted house served as the prussiaii-like officer's quarters, district office and mililary barracks. II was built 1,200 feel above sea level, on Ihe lip of a drowned volcano crnler, wilh a wide lake 300 fsel below. Bui so ninny visilois were badly frightened by the cieaks and groan of the ancient timbers that the place received a bud name. 11 was said Hint the only way to get a good night's sleep was lo place 11 bollle ot beer and a glass on a U ay sliorlly before midnight. This itemed to satisfy the thirsty ghost, for he left the occupiers in peace. In Ihe morning, according lo the story, Ihe buttle was found empty, the glass encrusted with dried froth. Skeptics who hnd never spcnl a nifjlit in the haunted house had a• musing exploitations for the consum I plion of Hie unguarded boltle ot beer, bul they could not explain why the cap was always still firmly gripped around the neck of the bollle, and never shotted any evidence of being touched with an op; cner. Christmas 218 S. Main St. Hope, Arkansas O Illegitimates Are Among Berlin's War Heritages AP Newsfeatures Berlin —Allhougn the rale of Illegitimacy lit Berlin is high, public well are officials in Hie Olfice ot American Military Government lor Ucilin said lhal there are tour limes as many couples wailing lo adopl sucn a child as llicre arc cnndrcn ready lo be placed. According lo slolistlcs of the German *uuln Utlicc 1U.7 perccnl 01 ail children oorn in Berlin al present are illegitimate. The uv- oiagc rate last year wus 18.4 pcr- ccm. In 1044 il was 23 percent. The youth office said thai 17,285 of Uic children officially under ils guardianship were illegitimate. Whenever a foster home is rc- porled or an application filed to adopt a child, the youth office first makes a careful slucly. Families whicn merely arc seeking to supplement their income or take advantage of a child's better food ration card are immediately rejected. 11 has been found mosl difficull lo place boys in their early teens, officials said, because Uermans under the present condilions fear lo cope wilh Ihe problems of wear and lear on clothes as well as lood consumption. The youth otfice reported thai the rota of illegitimacy in Ihe American sector was highest, standing at 19.2 percent of all biilhs. In the British sector, the figure was 17 percent, in Ihe inench sector 1C percent and in the Russian sector 14.C percent. o BEAR'S APPETITE Sanly Fc, N. M. — (/P)— The T. J. Cope family jusl couldn't cope wilh a 140-pound yearling black bear with an insatiable appetite. The bear showed up at the Cope home, was fed and became a pel. Soon he began to take over. He broke into Ihe meat house, and the kitchen after food and drove .picnickers away from their lunch. Cope told Ihe slale game department it was more than he could bear. Game officials went out to trap the animal. The bear resisled and had lo be shot. o TANGIER IS THIRSTY Tangier —(/P)—• All water mains have been ordered shut off dally in this sun-bnked international port fiom noon until 8 p.m. Water consumption has been averaging 4,4i!0 cubic yards a clay, against a reservoir supply of 3,DO() cubic yards. O : DUTCH WAISTLINE WIDENS Amslcrdam —1/11— No official sta- Usucs snow the increase in tne aveiagc Dutch waistline, out llieie arc ouier reliable signs. Blind, Handless and Evicted, He Finds Town Has a Heart AP Newsfeatures Ovvcnsboro, Ky.— The housing problem o£ a Ijnncl and handless Gwensboro man has been solved by the gaiierosity of his follow townsmen. „.„.._. Seymore Griffith. 41, is a fam- year ago me "pjaceurs," thei'linr sight on Owcnsboro streets, |Cuti'<.iona,rit!S cnargou wiin tni> where lie has been selling pencils jist..uuuun of the seats at tne for five years. Griflttli lost his left arm in a saw mill mishap on August U, 1923. An explosion of Oil dynamite caps took his right sirm and sight of both eyes Dec. 17, 1927, four months after he was married. Since thon, Griffith has reared a family of five children. Two daughters, Edith Marie, 10, and Margie 13, now add to the family income by operating a popcorn stand. Bui trouble mounted last June when Griffith received notice of c- viction from his rented home to make way for ii purchaser who wanted to live there. The Rev. Ada McGehce, pastor of the Church of God, came forward with a suggestion that if Griffith could buy a lot, funds to build a house might be raised through pop- circus could pack o,-H)0 spee- iruuis on in-2 uniiiiiTirjcrud woouen Dcncnes. Tins year tne placeurs can pack harcliy 3,150 people on tiie same benches, •o- KILLS THREE KANGAROOS Tamworlh, Australia —(/P— One oullct, fired by a schoolboy, killed three kangaroos near Tamworlh. Using home-made ammunition, Hie boy fired a .32 rifle at a group of the animals. Two kangaroos standing in line were killau outright and a third, struck by a piece of lead rocochclling from the second victim, died later. LION IS GOAT Johannesburg, South Africa — (/P —A mountain goat at the Johan Leave It To A Woman Oklahoma City—AP—-Scoulcnr officer .J. H. Maddox, answering a complaint that loud noises were disturbing occupants of a home, was met at the door by a woman who looked blankly at him a moment, then proffered a pad on which she had written: "I am deaf.. What are you doing nereV Maddox answered in writing that ic ws an officer bent on stopping 'oud noises. The woman solemnly wrote: "I haven't heard a thing." o Quick Cure For Old Aae Centalia, 111.—(AP)—vJhief of Police O. T. Bounds directed traffic al Ihe scene of a circus loading here and one molorist wound up In a ditch. The chief called upon the circus for a tractor—and the circus sent an elephant. Bounds said a stooped, old man with a cane—unaware of the beast's presence—was in its path. Then the aged man answered a request to nesburg Xoo leaped a wall into the I ul;u ' subscription. lion enclosure. Satan, a mancless lion, began to stalk the goat. But Satan in captivity had lost his native agility. The goat was too quick for him but, dashing about in panic, fell from the perpendicular rock face separating the lions from the public. Injured, the goat was carried back to its own quarters, while Satan chagrin lashed his tail in SWISS ARMY TRAINING Bern, Switzerland —l/l'l—The Federal Council, in spite of fanuncial troubles and a labor shortage, lias Griffith found he could spend $335, with which he purchased a lot. Then, in ansWer to the- clergymans appeals, various manufacturinj concers, lumbar yards, churcl groups, business and professional men made donalions. Most conlrib- ulions were anonymous. Now. Griffith's four-room dwelling has been completed -and an open house was held in celebration of the family's occupancy. about then, step aside by grumbling "young, punk pranksters;" looked back to see the elephant towering there. The chief swears, "That man ran 20 feet without his cane." Hit and Run Plane Puts Out lights Hillsborough, N. H. —CAP)—Deputy W. H. Horn was surprised when a carton of foodstuffs arrived at the Washington county jail for a prisoner who had just started a 30-day sentence for drunkenness. The carton contained five pounds of beef, a half - pound of frankfurters a quart of milk, a pint of jelly, nine pieces of pie, a gallon of pea soup and P nounrl of butter. What surprised him, Horn said, was that the prisoner had ulcsrs of Ihe stomach. nzino dealers' shelves bare of pulp magazine "funnies". 'Four or five will come in al a refused to reduce the basic mili-jtj mc " onc dealer said, "and they tary training courses, claiming that I w ni buy a half dozen different new war methods might require even longer periods and that the present four months are a strict minimum. EVERY NICKEL COUNTS Hastings, Nebr. —(/P)—Scene in front of a Hastings bank: varieties. They will trade among themselves and practically wear the books out before they toss them away." SOLOMON'S JUSTICE St. Albans, Vt. — (ff>>— Judges i a bathing beauty contest counted the votes and whispered: "Its a tie between Betty Fallon and Monica Bashow." They whispered again and Ihen announced: "Betty Fallon has been judged 'Miss SI. Albans 1 and Monica Bashaw 'Miss Franklin County.' " -- o -- THIS LITTLE PIG Jersey City, N. J. — Ut\— Battalion fire chief Bernard Duffy commented "everything comes in hcie" when a small black and white suckling pig strolled into the firchouse and made itself at home. Police were called to remove the pig which put up a big fight to slay with the firemen LONDON BLITZED AREAS London —(/PI— Some London areas . , | where German bombs turned whole A man was going through all his rows o f houses into debris have pockets trying to find a com to put, been cleared and transformed into in a parking meter. To get to his pockets, he had to shift from hand to hand several cloth sacks— full of coins he in- lended lo deposil in Ihe bank. o WHEAT HARVESTERS Alliance, Nebr. —(/P)— The va:<l army of wheat harvesters moving war Britain north through Alliance swe.nt mag- playgrounds. Mothers working a 30-hour week leave Iheir youngslers al a charge of 20 cenls a day. The chil- drcnn play from early morning until sunset with swings, seesaws, rocking horses and rag dolls—slill not easy lo gel in posl- LUNATIC ON LOOSE Auckland, New Zealand — (/P) — Two Dunedin University student brothers silling in Iheir aulomobile were asked by a passerby to put a price on Ihe vehicle. They did. the deal was clinched and Ihe buyer drove off. Each brother- thought- lhe--other- had received payment, but told police when they found neither had. The police "soon found Ihe buyer. Ho had escaped from a lunatic asylum and just wanted the car to return there. The vehicle was found parked oulsidc Ihe insliltt- tion. Dr. Emmett Thompson OPTOMETRIST Phone 36 Hope, Arkansas to You, and YOU AND YOU! FRANK BILL ENOUGH ROPE AND— Sail Lake City — ifP)— Cowboy Buck Sorrels earned $1,456 in about a minute's time at the recent Days of '47 rodeo. This was his prize money for roping three calves and bulldogcing one steer—and he averaged about 15 seconds for each time out. WRONG SONG MEANS JAIL Torun, Poland —Wl— In Poland you sing Ihe "right" songs— or else. Barbara Wamska. a government employe: Cecylia Kowalska, an office worker, and Antonina Su- axynska, a hairdresser in the village of Lisewo have been .jailed, accused of "teaching others the lexl of a lilllc sung insulting the government and democracy, and (••corning the present structure of the Polish slate. TAXIDERMY IN GREAT BRITAIN London — (IP}— With the best operators attracted to the Uniled Stales by higher wages, taxidermy is in danger of becoming a lost art in Britain. Most of Ihe work, even of Ihe large museums, is lefl to i :i few remaining firms in London. Tne odd jobs, which once kept the village taxidermist busy, have disappeared almost entirely. The decline in hunting has reduced the demand. Lengthening shadows of a year just closing bring to mind the many helpful things you have done for us this past twelve months. Mindful of jyour many courtesies, we take this means to send each of you our very best Greetings and to wish for you a multitude of good things and many happy days' for oil* We don't want to pass up the opportunity of extending our best wishes to each of you. May this be a most Joyous Christmas for all. MORGAN & LINDSEY HEMPSTEAD MOTOR "••0 ; May we express to those of you with whom we have heen associated this past year our •. . hest wishes for a Merry, Merry - - - . /. . vi ' * » •' *»*. Christmas. Our thoughts are with you .this glorious day and we give thanks for lasting friendships such as yours. J Let us strive toward a con""** tinuation of the pleasant relationships that result in better and happier living. At this time oj the year it is appropriate to take time out to express lo you the appreciation of our entire organization for your loyalty wd good wilL Merry Christmas AUTOMOTIVE PARTS (0. 210 S. Elm Brents McPherson

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